quinta-feira, 29 de março de 2018

Chicken from kitchen gloves

Chicken from kitchen gloves
Chicken from kitchen gloves
Кокошки от гумени ръкавици
Chicken from kitchen gloves
Well, I think you have unveiled the mystery of how to make these hens:)
Chicken from kitchen gloves
You will need a kitchen glove. Blow it halfway. There must be enough glove remaining, that will be used for a nest. Tie the glove well with a rubber band.
Chicken from kitchen gloves
Cut soft paper into small pieces and put them into that part of the glove that was inverted inside out. When you are ready, on top of it put green paper grass (see how it is made).
Chicken from kitchen gloves
And finally – the funniest part – the decoration of the hen. You can use markers, feathers and all kinds of coloured paper.
Chicken from kitchen gloves

terça-feira, 27 de março de 2018

Easter Masks (hats) for kids

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See how to make your DIY hat-masks for little kids.
Kids, when they are small, they cannot stand masks on their faces for a long time. This can be embarrassing when they act in a play, for example, right?
The base is a paper hat, which is decorated depending on the character.
12
For the paper hat you will need cardboard paper (54cmX31cm). If the head of the kid is bigger than 51cm, then increase the length (the new figure must be divisible by 2).
Masks (hats) for kids
Masks (hats) for kids
Start glueing, but be careful for the sequence.
Masks (hats) for kids
We put paper-clips to fasten the paper until the glue dried up.
Masks (hats) for kids
We made the rabbit’s ears from wadding and put drinking straws inside to prevent them from bending.
Mask chiten for kids
 chicken
Mask ladybird for kids
 ladybird
Mask swallow for kids
swallow
Mask violet flower for kids
violet, made by crepe paper
Mask bear for kids
bear
Masks (hats) for kids
 rabbits

segunda-feira, 26 de março de 2018

Еaster Bunnies and Chicken for the Very Young

Paper easter decor
easy paper hens
The shape is very easy to make – take an A5 sheet of paper (half an A4 one). The kids can manage easily, because all they have to do is cut a few straight lines.
Paper easter decor
Paper easter decor
Еasy color-in bunny – after you fold down the cut-out part, draw the eyes and the mouth on the reverse side.
Paper easter decor
Color-in chicken- fold in the part that you cut on figure 4 and make a beak. 
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sexta-feira, 23 de março de 2018

Idiom: Hold your horses

Definition: Slow down!

Example: “Hold your horses!” Jen shouted at her husband as he ran towards the pub. He’d heard there was free beer to be had.

Origin:

Not surprisingly, this command dates back to the American West and the time of cowboys, six-guns, and wagon trains. It simply refers to pulling back on your horses’ reins in order to bring them to a halt. First found in print in 1843, the original phrase was more informal, being ‘hold your hosses’. It wasn’t until the 1930s that the modern version first appears.
Some sources cite its heritage all the way back to Homer’s Iliad, the story of the siege of Troy. In it, Menelaus tells Antilochus to hold his horses during a chariot race. This is more likely to be co-incidental in nature, and the choice of words by the translator, rather than the birth of an idiom.

sábado, 17 de março de 2018

Prince William and The Duchess of Cambridge celebrate St. Patrick's day



The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge are braving ferocious winds and chilly conditions to celebrate St Patrick's Day today by attending a parade of the Irish Guards.
Prince William, who is Colonel of the Irish Guards, and the Duchess are visiting the 1st Battalion at their base in Hounslow, west London.
They watched 350 soldiers arrive on the Parade Square before presenting traditional shamrocks to officers and guardsmen.







St. Patrick's Day | Shaun the Sheep - River Dance video

Shaun and the flock pay tribute to the River Dance in this short clip made for TV!



 

English ST. PATRICK'S DAY Words - video with subtitles



sexta-feira, 16 de março de 2018

quinta-feira, 15 de março de 2018

Listening comprehension - calling a friend

1
 Repeat

A: Hello, may I speak to Alice please?

B: This is she. How's it going?

A: I've been trying to call you all day.

B: Sorry about that. I was cleaning up.

A: It's okay.

B: So what were you calling me about?

A: Oh, I just wanted to see if you wanted to hang out tomorrow.

B: Sure, what did you want to do?

A: Maybe we can go see a movie or something.

B: That sounds like fun. Let's do it.

A: I'll see you tomorrow then.

B: See you then. Goodbye.


2
 Repeat

A: Hi, how are you. Is Alice there?

B: Speaking. What's up?

A: Why haven't you answered the phone?

B: My bad, I had chores to do.

A: That's all right.

B: What was the reason for your call?

A: I want to do something tomorrow with you.

B: Sounds good. What did you have in mind?

A: I was thinking about seeing a movie.

B: Okay, let's go see a movie.

A: Until then.

B: Talk to you later.


3
 Repeat

A: Is Alice available?

B: You're talking to her.

A: I've called you a hundred times today.

B: I was busy doing something. I apologize.

A: No problem.

B: Did you need something?

A: Do you want to do something tomorrow?

B: Is there somewhere special you wanted to go?

A: How about a movie?

B: A movie sounds good.

A: Call me tomorrow then.

B: I will see you tomorrow.



quarta-feira, 14 de março de 2018

World in mourning after the death of Stephen Hawking - videos and information



Astrophysicist Professor Stephen Hawking has died at the age of 76.
Prof Hawking passed away peacefully at his home in Cambridge in the early hours of this morning.
Tributes have already begin pouring in to the great man, known for his work on black holes and relativity, and popular science books including A Brief History of Time.
In a statement his children, Lucy, Robert and Tim, said: "We are deeply saddened that our beloved father passed away today.
"He was a great scientist and an extraordinary man whose work and legacy will live on for many years."
Prof Stephen Toope, vice-chancellor of Cambridge University, paid tribute, saying: "Professor Hawking was a unique individual who will be remembered with warmth and affection not only in Cambridge but all over the world.
"His exceptional contributions to scientific knowledge and the popularisation of science and mathematics have left an indelible legacy. His character was an inspiration to millions. He will be much missed.”

A man of great humour, he became a popular ambassador for science and was always careful to ensure that the general public had ready access to his work.

His book A Brief History of Time became an unlikely best-seller although it is unclear how many people actually managed to get to the end of it.
He appeared in a number of popular TV shows and lent his synthesised voice to various recordings.
Stephen William Hawking was born in Oxford on 8 January 1942. His father, a research biologist, had moved with his mother from London to escape German bombing.
Hawking grew up in London and St Albans and, after gaining a first-class degree in physics from Oxford, went on to Cambridge for postgraduate research in cosmology.
As a teenager he had enjoyed horse-riding and rowing but while at Cambridge he was diagnosed with a form of motor neurone disease which was to leave him almost completely paralysed.
As he was preparing to marry his first wife, Jane, in 1964 his doctors gave him no more than two or three years of life.
But the disease progressed more slowly than expected. The couple had three children, and in 1988 - although Hawking was by now only able to speak with a voice synthesiser following a tracheotomy - he had completed A Brief History of Time - a layman's guide to cosmology.
It sold more than 10 million copies, although its author was aware that it was dubbed "the most popular book never read".
He received honorary degrees, medals, prizes and awards throughout his career and was honoured with a CBE in 1982. He was reportedly offered a knighthood in the 1990s but later revealed he had turned it down over issues with the government's funding for science.
Hawking discovered the phenomenon which became known as Hawking radiation, where black holes leak energy and fade to nothing. He was renowned for his extraordinary capacity to visualise scientific solutions without calculation or experiment.
But it was perhaps his "theory of everything", suggesting that the universe evolves according to well-defined laws, that attracted most attention.
"This complete set of laws can give us the answers to questions like how did the universe begin," he said. "Where is it going and will it have an end? If so, how will it end? If we find the answers to these questions, we really shall know the mind of God."
Hawking's celebrity status was acknowledged even by The Simpsons - he was depicted drinking at a bar with Homer, suggesting he might steal Homer's idea that the universe is shaped like a doughnut.
He appeared in a special documentary about BBC comedy series Red Dwarf during which he spoke about why he enjoyed the show and also starred in Star Trek: The Next Generation as a hologram of his image.
The rock group Pink Floyd used his distinctive synthesised voice for the introduction to Keep Talking, on their 1994 album The Division Bell.
Undeterred by his condition, he continued his work as Lucasian Professor of Mathematics at Cambridge University, and in 2001, his second book - Universe in a Nutshell - was published.
In 2014, the film The Theory of Everything was released, based on Jane Hawking's account of their courtship and marriage. Hawking himself met Eddie Redmayne as part of the actor's preparation for taking on the role of the scientist.
In a series for the Discovery Channel, he said it was perfectly rational to assume there was intelligent life elsewhere but warned that aliens might just raid earth of its resources and then move on.
Hawking also predicted the end of humanity from global warming, a large comet or a new virus.
He collaborated with Russian investor Yuri Milner in 2015 to work on projects to find evidence of alien life.
He once wrote that he had motor neurone disease for practically all his adult life but said that it had not stopped him having an attractive family and being successful in his work.
"It shows," he said, "that one need not lose hope."